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Galileo

Galileo

Galileo is a developer of healthcare technology to provide a digital healthcare platform and a value-based care delivery model with an underlying clinical intelligence system.

Galileo is a developer of a health assistance mobile application intended to make healthcare more effective and affordable for all, including the underserved. The company's application combines technology with human-centered design, offers lab monitoring and specialty medications, enabling users to have access to a team of expert clinicians wherever they might be and stay fit.

Through their platform, Galileo works to offer users personalized and convenient care for common medical issues, including prescription renewals, referral requests, birth control selection, cold and flu, urinary tract infections, hair loss, PrEP and healthy living. They work to determine root causes behind symptoms such as persistent couch, headaches, fatigue, gastrointestinal issues, abdominal pain, bloating, insomnia and back pain. And they work with users with ongoing health concerns to help them identify trends and patterns to better improve health, including conditions such as asthma, thyroid disorders, anemia, acid reflux, diabetes, high cholesterol, high blood pressure and anxiety.

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Tim Richardson
September 9, 2021
go.theregister.com
Time to hit the road
Ankit Pal
August 7, 2021
news.google.com
The US-based space agency National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) has shared a picture of the Earth's natural satellite - the Moon, clicked by Galileo spacecraft. The picture looks like a piece of modern art, showcasing different colour shades of the moon.
Trending Desk
August 6, 2021
News18
Named after the Italian astronomer who discovered Jupiter's four largest moons, the Galileo probe orbited the giant planet from 1995 to 2003.
Rx Networks Inc.
June 29, 2021
www.prnewswire.com:443
/PRNewswire/ - There is an increasing trend for mobile devices integrating multi-constellation GNSS chipsets to require even better positioning. With...
Rx Networks Inc.
June 29, 2021
www.prnewswire.com:443
/PRNewswire/ -- Es gibt einen zunehmenden Trend zu mobilen Geräten, die GNSS-Chipsätze mit mehreren Konstellationen integrieren und eine noch bessere...
Rx Networks Inc.
June 29, 2021
www.prnewswire.com:443
/PRNewswire/ -- Hay una tendencia creciente a que los dispositivos móviles que integran conjuntos de chips GNSS multiconstelación requieran un posicionamiento...
June 4, 2021
Ahmedabad Mirror
The solar-powered Juno spacecraft will fly past Ganymede at 1:35 p.m. EDT (10:35 a.m. PDT). The flyby will be the closest-known since NASA's Galileo spacecraft made its penultimate close approach back on May 20, 2000. The flyby will yield striking insights into the moon's composition, ionosphere, magnetosphere, and ice shell. Juno's measurements of the radiation environment near the moon will also benefit future missions to the Jovian system -- encompassing Jupiter, its rings and moons, NASA said. Ganymede is bigger than the planet Mercury and is the only moon in the solar system with its own magnetosphere -- a bubble-shaped region of charged particles surrounding the celestial body. "Juno carries a suite of sensitive instruments capable of seeing Ganymede in ways never before possible," said Scott Bolton, Juno Principal Investigator of the Southwest Research Institute in San Antonio. "By flying so close, we will bring the exploration of Ganymede into the 21st century, both complementing future missions with our unique sensors and helping prepare for the next generation of missions to the Jovian system -- NASA's Europa Clipper and ESA's (European Space Agency's) JUpiter ICy moons Explorer [JUICE] mission," Bolton said. The Europa Clipper is slated for a launch in October 2024 and expected to arrive in April 2030, while JUICE is planned for launch in 2022 and arrival at Jupiter in 2029. Further, Juno's Stellar Reference Unit (SRU) navigation camera will help keep the Jupiter orbiter on course. It will also gather information on the high-energy radiation environment in the region near Ganymede by collecting a special set of images. Meanwhile, the Advanced Stellar Compass camera will count very energetic electrons that penetrate its shielding with a measurement every quarter of a second. And the JunoCam imager will collect images at a resolution equivalent to the best from Voyager and Galileo. Due to the speed of the flyby, the icy moon will -- from JunoCam's viewpoint -- go from being a point of light to a viewable disk, then back to a point of light in about 25 minutes. So that's just enough time for five images, NASA said. "Things usually happen pretty quick in the world of flybys, and we have two back-to-back next week. So literally every second counts," said Juno Mission Manager Matt Johnson of JPL. "On Monday, we are going to race past Ganymede at almost 12 miles per second (19 kilometres per second). Less than 24 hours later we're performing our 33rd science pass of Jupiter -- screaming low over the cloud tops, at about 36 miles per second (58 kilometres per second). It is going to be a wild ride," he added.
Science X staff
June 3, 2021
phys.org
Europe's Galileo satellite navigation constellation is set to grow. Later this year the first two out of 12 "Batch 3" Galileo satellites will be launched by Soyuz from French Guiana. Their last step on the way to launch is situated beside sand dunes on the Dutch coast: the ESTEC Test Center, which is Europe's largest satellite test facility.
June 2, 2021
Bollyinside - US Local News & Breaking News Stories
In the mean time, other Second Generation contracts have gone forward, one for a constellation simulator and one for advanced orbit determination. A
May 28, 2021
WebWire
Acting on behalf of the European Commission, ESA has signed two contracts for an overall amount of €1.47 billion, to design and build the first batch of the second generation of Europe's Galileo navigation satellites. Following an intense process of open competition, these contracts have been awarded to Thales Alenia Space (Italy) and Airbus Defence & Space (Germany) to create two independent families of satellites amounting to 12 Galileo Second Generation satellites in total. "Galil...
Orolia
May 17, 2021
www.prnewswire.com:443
/PRNewswire/ -- Orolia wurde von der Europäischen Kommission und der Europäischen Weltraumorganisation (ESA) ausgewählt, um die zentrale...
Orolia
May 17, 2021
www.prnewswire.com:443
/PRNewswire/ -- Orolia ha sido seleccionada por la Comisión Europea y la Agencia Espacial Europea (ESA) para proporcionar el motor de simulación GNSS central...
Orolia
May 17, 2021
www.prnewswire.com:443
/PRNewswire/ -- Orolia a été sélectionné par la Commission européenne et l'Agence spatiale européenne (ESA) pour fournir le moteur central de simulation GNSS...
Tom Auchterlonie
May 3, 2021
Business Insider
Fortú is looking to win loyal customers by targeting a large underserved market, which may be a starting point for attracting US Latinos more broadly.
Samantha Hurst
April 29, 2021
Crowdfund Insider
Click HERE to find out ⭐ Galileo Unveils Neobank Fortú to Serve the Latino Community. | Crowdfund Insider: Global Fintech News, including Crowdfunding, Blockchain and more.
Orolia
February 16, 2021
www.prnewswire.com:443
/PRNewswire/ -- Orolia, a través de su entidad con sede en Francia, Orolia Systèmes & Solutions (O2S), ha sido seleccionada para el proyecto GEODE para...
Dan Havlik and Rick Stella
February 16, 2021
Business Insider
Wearing a running watch can change the way you think about training and ultimately make you a better runner. Here are our favorites.
Galileo
January 27, 2021
www.prnewswire.com:443
/PRNewswire/ -- Galileo, the API standard for card issuing and digital banking, has announced the appointment of Archana (Archie) Puri as chief product officer....
Science X staff
December 10, 2020
phys.org
Launched less than three weeks ago, the Copernicus Sentinel-6 Michael Freilich satellite has not only returned its first data, but results also show that it is functioning far better than expected. Thanks to its new, sophisticated, altimetry technology, Sentinel-6 is poised to deliver exceptionally precise data on sea-level height to monitor the worrying trend of sea-level rise.
Tom Siegfried
November 25, 2020
Nautilus
It's easy to name science and math geniuses. I can just flip open my old book from the 1960s, which lists "100 Great Scientists";...By Tom Siegfried
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